When did daniel craig get married

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when did daniel craig get married

when did daniel craig get married
Daniel Craig
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Daniel CraigDaniel Craig - Film Premiere "Spectre" 007 - on the Red Carpet in Berlin (22387409720) (cropped).jpgCraig at the premiere of Spectre in 2015BornDaniel Wroughton Craig
2 March 1968
Chester, Cheshire, England[1]ResidencePrimrose Hill, London, England
Sunninghill, Berkshire, England
Tribeca, New York, USOccupationActorYearsactive1992presentSpouse(s)Fiona Loudon
(m.1992; div.1994)
Rachel Weisz
(m.2011)Children2SignatureFirma de Daniel Craig.svg

Daniel Wroughton Craig (born 2 March 1968) is an English actor. He trained at the National Youth Theatre and graduated from the Guildhall School of Music and Drama in 1991, before beginning his career on stage. His film debut was in the drama The Power of One (1992). Other early appearances were in the historical television war drama Sharpe's Eagle (1993), Disney family film A Kid in King Arthur's Court (1995), the drama serial Our Friends in the North (1996) and the biographical film Elizabeth (1998).

Craig's appearances in the British television film Love Is the Devil: Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon (1998), the indie war film The Trench (1999), and the drama Some Voices (2000) attracted the film industry's attention. This led to roles in bigger productions such as the action film Lara Croft: Tomb Raider (2001), the crime thriller Road to Perdition (2002), the crime thriller Layer Cake (2004), and the Steven Spielberg historical drama Munich (2005).

Craig achieved international fame when chosen as the sixth actor to play Ian Fleming's British secret agent James Bond in the eponymous film series, taking over from Pierce Brosnan in 2005. His debut film as Bond, Casino Royale, was released internationally in November 2006 and was highly acclaimed, earning him a BAFTA nomination and becoming the highest grossing in the series at the time. Quantum of Solace followed in 2008. His third Bond film, Skyfall, premiered in 2012 and is currently the highest-grossing film in the series and the 22nd-highest-grossing film of all time; it was also the highest-grossing film in the United Kingdom until 2015.[2][3] He reprised his role in Spectre (2015).

Since taking the role of Bond, Craig has continued to star in other films, including the fantasy film The Golden Compass (2007), World War II film Defiance (2008), science fiction western Cowboys & Aliens (2011), the English-language adaptation of Stieg Larsson's mystery thriller The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo (2011), the heist film Logan Lucky (2017), and the upcoming dark comedy film Knives Out (2019).

Early life

Daniel Wroughton Craig was born on 2 March 1968[4][5] in Chester, Cheshire.[1] His mother, Carol Olivia (nee Williams), was an art teacher, and his father, Timothy John Wroughton Craig, was a midshipman in the Merchant Navy before becoming the landlord of two pubs: the Ring o' Bells in Frodsham, Cheshire, and the Boot Inn in Tarporley, Cheshire.[1][6][7] Aside from English, Craig has Welsh, Scottish, and distant French Huguenot ancestry. Huguenot minister Daniel Chamier is among his ancestors, as is Sir William Burnaby, 1st Baronet. His middle name, Wroughton, comes from his great-great-grandmother, Grace Matilda Wroughton.[8] Raised on the Wirral Peninsula,[9] Craig attended primary school in Frodsham and Hoylake, Merseyside.[10] He later attended Hilbre High School in West Kirby, Merseyside, along with his elder sister Lea (born 1965), after failing his eleven-plus exam.[11]

When his parents divorced, Craig and his sister lived with their mother, moving to Liverpool.[12] Upon finishing his compulsory secondary school education at the age of 16, he briefly joined Calday Grange Grammar School as a sixth form student.[13] He played rugby union for Hoylake RFC.[14] Craig began acting in school plays at the age of six, and was introduced to serious acting by attending Liverpool's Everyman Theatre with his mother.[4] At the age of 16, he was accepted into the National Youth Theatre, leaving school and moving to London, where he worked part-time in restaurants to finance his training.[15] Later on, after multiple attempts at auditioning for drama schools, he was accepted at the Guildhall School of Music and Drama at the Barbican, where he graduated in 1991 after three years of study under Colin McCormack.[16]

Career

Early roles and breakthrough

Craig appeared in his first screen role in 1992, playing an Afrikaner in The Power of One. He then appeared as Joe in the Royal National Theatre's production of Tony Kushner's Angels in America in November 1993. Also in 1993, Craig was featured in two episodes of the American television shows Zorro and The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles,[17] and British shows Heartbeat, Between the Lines, Drop the Dead Donkey and Sharpe's Eagle.[18][19] Craig was featured in the poorly received Disney film A Kid in King Arthur's Court (1995).[20] In 1996, Craig starred in the BBC drama serial Our Friends in the North as the troubled George 'Geordie' Peacock. Appearing alongside Christopher Eccleston, Gina McKee and Mark Strong, Craig's part in the series is considered his breakthrough role.[21][22] In the same year, Craig guest starred in an episode of the HBO horror anthology series Tales from the Crypt and was featured in the BBC television film Saint-Ex.[23][24] Craig gave a lead performance in the Franco-German drama Obsession in 1997, about a love triangle between Craig's character and a couple.[25]

Craig appeared in three films in 1998: the independent drama Love and Rage,[26] the biographical drama Elizabeth, in which he played Jesuit priest John Ballard, who was executed for being involved in an attempt to assassinate Queen Elizabeth I of England in the Babington Plot,[27] and the BBC television film Love Is the Devil: Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon (1998), in which Craig played small-time thief George Dyer who becomes the lover and muse of painter Francis Bacon, who was portrayed by Derek Jacobi.[28] The following year, Craig starred in a television drama called Shockers: The Visitor and as Sergeant Telford Winter in the independent war film The Trench, which takes place in the confines of the trenches in the First World War during the 48 hours leading up to the Battle of the Somme.[29] Craig played a schizophrenic man who falls in with a woman (played Kelly Macdonald) after being discharged from psychiatric hospital in the drama Some Voices (2000).[30] Also in 2000, Craig co-starred alongside Toni Collette in the dark comedy Hotel Splendide and was featured in I Dreamed of Africa, based on the life of Kuki Gallmann (played by Kim Basinger).[31]

Craig played a "tomb raider" and the romantic interest to Angelina Jolie's character Lara Croft in Lara Croft: Tomb Raider (2001), based on the video game series Tomb Raider. He later admitted to only accepting the role in the ill-received yet commercially successful film for the paycheque.[32] In 2001, Craig also starred in the four-part Channel 4 drama Sword of Honour, based on the trilogy of novels of the same.[33] Craig appeared in the anthology film Ten Minutes Older: The Cello (2002), starring in the segment "Addicted to the Stars", directed by Michael Radford.[34] His second release of 2002 was Sam Mendes' crime film Road to Perdition with Tom Hanks and Paul Newman as Irish mobster Connor Rooney, the son of the crime organisation's boss, played by Newman.[35] Craig portrayed German theoretical physicist Werner Heisenberg in the BBC television drama Copenhagen (2002), which depicts Heisenberg's involvement in the German nuclear weapon project during World War II.[36] On stage, Craig starred opposite Michael Gambon in the original production of Caryl Churchill's play A Number from September to November 2002 at the Royal Court Theatre.[37] Craig received a London Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Actor nomination for his role as a man who is cloned twice by his father.[38] Craig starred as poet Ted Hughes opposite Gwyneth Paltrow as Sylvia Plath in the biographical film Sylvia (2003), which depicts the romance between the two poets.[39] In the same year, he appeared in The Mother as a man who engages in an affair with the much older mother (played by Anne Reid) of his lover and best friend.[40]

The crime thriller Layer Cake, directed by Matthew Vaughn, starred Craig as a London-based cocaine supplier known only as XXXX. Los Angeles Times writer praised Craig's "stunningly suave performance",[41] while Roger Ebert thought he was "fascinating" in the film.[42] Craig next starred as a man who becomes dangerously close with a stranger (played by Rhys Ifans) after witnessing a deadly accident together in Enduring Love (2004).[43] Craig appeared in three theatrical films in 2005, all of which were supporting roles. His first release of the year, was the thriller The Jacket starring Adrien Brody and Keira Knightley.[44] He then made a brief appearance in the Hungarian film Fateless as a United States Army Sergeant who takes a liking to a teenage boy who survives life in concentration camps.[45] Craig's third and final role of the year was a South African driver who is a part of a covert Israeli government assassination mission against eleven Palestinians allegedly involved in the Munich massacre at the 1972 Summer Olympics. The film, Munich, directed by Steven Spielberg, starred Eric Bana as a member of the operation, a Mossad agent.[46] Also in 2005, Craig starred in the BBC television film Archangel based on Robert Harris' eponymous novel as an English academic who stumbles upon a notebook believed to have belonged to Joseph Stalin.[47]

James Bond (2005present)

Craig at the Quantum of Solace film premiere in New York in November 2008

In 2005, Craig was contacted by Eon Productions to portray James Bond. He stated he "was aware of the challenges" of the Bond franchise, which he considered "a big machine that makes a lot of money". He aimed at bringing more "emotional depth" to the character.[22] Born in 1968, Craig is the first actor to portray James Bond to have been born after the Bond series started and after the death of Ian Fleming, the novels' writer. The casting choice caused significant controversy. Throughout the entire production period, internet campaigns expressed their dissatisfaction and threatened to boycott the film in protest.[48] The 5-foot-10-inch (178cm) blond Craig was not considered by some protesters to fit the tall, dark-haired Bond portrayed by the previous Bond actors, to which viewers had apparently become accustomed.[49] Although the choice of Craig was controversial, numerous actors publicly voiced their support. Most notably four of the five actors who had previously portrayed Bond Pierce Brosnan,[50] Timothy Dalton, Sean Connery and Roger Moore called his casting a good decision. George Lazenby has since voiced his approval of Craig also.[51] Clive Owen, who had been linked to the role, also spoke in defence of Craig.[52]

The first film, Casino Royale, premiered on 14 November 2006, and grossed a total of US$594,239,066 worldwide, which made it the highest-grossing Bond film until the release of Skyfall.[53] After the film was released, Craig's performance was highly acclaimed.[54] As production of Casino Royale reached its conclusion, producers Michael G. Wilson and Barbara Broccoli announced that pre-production work had already begun on the 22nd Bond film. After several months of speculation as to the release date, Wilson and Broccoli officially announced on 20 July 2006 that the follow-up film, Quantum of Solace,[55] was to be released on 7 November 2008, and that Craig would play Bond with an option for a third film.[56] On 25 October 2007, MGM CEO Harry Sloan revealed at the Forbes Meet II Conference that Craig had signed on to make four more Bond films, through to No Time to Die.[57] Craig lent his voice and likeness as James Bond for both the Wii game GoldenEye 007, an enhanced remake of the 1997 game for the Nintendo 64, and James Bond 007: Blood Stone, an original game for Xbox 360, PlayStation 3, Nintendo DS, and Microsoft Windows.[58] In addition to Casino Royale, Craig also appeared in two more films in 2006: the drama Infamous as mass murderer Perry Edward Smith and as the voice of the lead character in the English-language version of the French animated film Renaissance.[59][60] The Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences extended a membership invitation to Craig in 2006.[61]

Craig starred opposite Nicole Kidman in the science fiction horror film The Invasion in 2007, the fourth film adaptation of the novel The Body Snatchers by Jack Finney. The film was met with a negative reception from critics, with Roger Ebert believing it to be the worst adaptation of Finney's novel.[62] He portrayed Lord Asriel in The Golden Compass, the 2007 film adaptation of Philip Pullman's novel.[63] Eva Green, who played Bond girl Vesper Lynd in Casino Royale, also starred in the film, although she did not appear in any scenes with Craig. In a stage version of the book, Asriel had previously been played by Timothy Dalton, one of Craig's predecessors in the role of James Bond. In March 2007, Craig made a cameo appearance as himself in a sketch with Catherine Tate who appeared in the guise of her character Elaine Figgis from The Catherine Tate Show. The sketch was made for the BBC Red Nose Day 2007 fundraising programme.[64] In 2008, Craig, along with Quantum of Solace, starred in the drama Flashbacks of a Fool alongside Emilia Fox, as a washed-up Hollywood actor who reflects upon his life and what might have been had he stayed in England, after the death of his childhood best friend. In his final release of 2008, the war film Defiance, Craig starred as Tuvia Bielski, the leader of the Bielski partisans, fighting in the forests of Belarus during World War II, saving 1,200 people.[65]

He co-starred with Hugh Jackman in a limited engagement of the drama A Steady Rain, on Broadway, which played from 10 September through 6 December 2009 at the Schoenfeld Theatre.[66] His performance received praise from the New York Times, with the reviewer writing "Mr. Craig, a highly reputable stage actor in London (Angels in America, A Number) before he became the screen's sixth James Bond, creates a more complete portrait as Joey."[67] In August 2010, Craig was cast as crusading journalist Mikael Blomkvist in David Fincher's 2011 adaptation of Stieg Larsson's novel The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo.[68] In 2011, he starred in Dream House, a psychological thriller directed by Jim Sheridan and co-starring Rachel Weisz, Naomi Watts and Marton Csokas.[69] It garnered mostly negative reviews and low box office results. Craig co-starred with Harrison Ford and Olivia Wilde in Cowboys & Aliens, an American science fiction Western film, based on Scott Mitchell Rosenberg's 2006 graphic novel of the same name.[70][71] Craig provided his voice to Steven Spielberg's animated film The Adventures of Tintin in 2011, playing the villainous pirate Ivan Ivanovitch Sakharine and his ancestor Red Rackham in a dual role.[72]

Daniel Craig Statue in Madame Tussauds

The planned 19 April 2010 release of Craig's third Bond film (the 23rd overall in the series) was delayed, because of financial troubles with MGM;[73] the film, titled Skyfall, was eventually released on 23 October 2012, as part of the year-long celebration of the 50th anniversary of Dr. No.[74] On 8 September 2012, Bond producers announced Craig had signed on for two future Bond films, meaning he would appear as 007 in at least five films, making him the third-longest-serving Bond after Roger Moore, who starred in seven Bond films, and Sean Connery who starred in six EON Bond films and one non-EON Bond film.[75] Craig hosted the American late-night live television sketch comedy Saturday Night Live on 6 October 2012. He appeared in a sketch about "forgotten" Bond women, including Diane Keaton, Penny Marshall, Jodie Foster, Ellen DeGeneres, Lea Michele, and Molly Ringwald.[76] He and his wife Weisz starred in a Broadway play titled Betrayal. It began performances in October 2013, and continued until January 2014.[77][78] Despite mixed reviews, it grossed $17.5million, becoming the second highest broadway play of 2013.[79] Craig's fourth Bond film, Spectre, began filming in December 2014 and was released on 26 October 2015.[75] His four Bond films released by Sony has earned a combined gross of $3.5 billion globally, after adjusting for inflation.[80]

Prior to the inaugural Invictus Games held in London in September 2014, Craig along with other entertainers and athletes read the poem "Invictus" in a promotional video.[81][82] He made an uncredited cameo appearance as a Stormtrooper in the Star Wars sequel Star Wars: The Force Awakens in 2015.[83] Craig appeared in a modern production of William Shakespeare's tragedy Othello at the Off-Broadway New York Theatre Workshop throughout late 2016 and early 2017. The production starred David Oyelowo as the titular character and Craig as the main antagonist, Iago.[84] Diane Snyder of The Daily Telegraph praised his "chilling" portrayal of Iago in the play.[84] In 2017, Craig co-starred in Steven Soderbergh's comedy Logan Lucky, about two brothers who pull off a heist during a NASCAR race.[85] Craig starred alongside Halle Berry in the drama Kings set during the 1992 Los Angeles riots. The film premiered in September 2017, but has not yet received distribution and was savaged by many film critics.[86] In April 2018, Daniel Craig told the Associated Press that No Time to Die would be his next project; the film was to be directed by Danny Boyle with a scheduled (North American) release date of 8 April 2020, which was delayed after Boyle withdrew from its production.[87]

During the delay of No Time to Die, Craig joined Rian Johnson's Knives Out[88] as a detective investigating the sudden death of a family patriarch. Lionsgate will distribute the film on 27 November 2019.[89]

Opinions on Bond

Craig has described his portrayal of Bond as an anti-hero: "The question I keep asking myself while playing the role is, 'Am I the good guy or just a bad guy who works for the good side?' Bond's role, after all, is that of an assassin when you come down to it. I have never played a role in which someone's dark side shouldn't be explored. I don't think it should be confusing by the end of the film, but during the film you should be questioning who he is."[90] Craig has stated that his own favourite previous Bond actor is Sean Connery, but says, "I'd never copy somebody else. I would never do an impression of anybody else or try and improve on what they did. That would be a pointless exercise for me." His own favourite Bond film is From Russia with Love.[91] On an episode of The South Bank Show, Connery divulged his thoughts on Craig's casting as Bond, whom he described as "fantastic, marvellous in the part". When told that Craig had taken particular note of his performances, Connery said that he was "flattered" and that Craig really gets the "danger element" to Bond's character.[92] Craig has remarked that Bond is "...actually a misogynist... A lot of women are drawn to him chiefly because he embodies a certain kind of danger and never sticks around for too long."[93]

Charity work

Craig participated in the Broadway Cares/Equity Fights AIDS fundraising 8 December 2009, raising $1,549,953 in the 21st annual Gypsy of the Year competition, from six weeks of curtain appeals at their hit Broadway drama, A Steady Rain.[94]

He is involved with multiple charities including S.A.F.E. Kenya, which uses street theatre to address social issues.[95] He is also involved with the Opportunity Network, which provides access to education for low-income students in New York.[96] In 2011, he collaborated with Dame Judi Dench to highlight gender inequality for International Women's Day.[97] In August 2014, he added his name to a letter to British broadcasters calling for better representation of ethnic minorities.[98]

In April 2015, the United Nations appointed Craig the first global advocate for the elimination of mines and explosive hazards.[99] The role involves raising awareness for the UN Mine Action Service (UNMAS), and political and financial support for the cause. Former UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon told Craig: "You have been given a licence to kill, I'm now giving you a licence to save."[99]

Personal life

Craig with producer Michael G. Wilson while filming Casino Royale in June 2006

In 1992, Craig married actress Fiona Loudon, with whom he had a daughter named Ella before the two divorced in 1994.[100] He later began a seven-year relationship with German actress Heike Makatsch, which ended in 2004.[101] He subsequently dated and was engaged to film producer Satsuki Mitchell from 2005 until 2010.[102]

Craig and actress Rachel Weisz had been friends for many years, and worked together on the movie Dream House. They began dating in December 2010. They were married in a private New York City ceremony on 22 June 2011 with only four guests in attendance, including Craig's daughter and Weisz's son.[103][104][105] It was reported on 1 September 2018 that their first child together, a daughter, had been born.[106]

In October 2008, Craig paid ?4 million for an apartment in a converted old house in Primrose Hill, London.[107] He also has homes in Sunninghill, Berkshire and Tribeca, New York. He is an avid fan of Liverpool FC, as well as a rugby fan, having travelled to Australia in 2013 to watch the British and Irish Lions tour.[108]

Craig is an atheist.[109]

Craig has been vocal about his opposition to Brexit. In 2016, he was pictured wearing a "vote Remain" t-shirt which was adorned with the words, "No man is an island. No country by itself."[110]

Filmography

Key Films that have not yet been released Denotes films that have not yet been released

Films

Year Title Role Notes 1992 The Power of One Sergeant Jaapie Botha 1995 A Kid in King Arthur's Court Master Kane 1997 Obsession John McHale 1998 Love and Rage James Lynchehaun Elizabeth John Ballard 1999 The Trench Sergeant Telford Winter 2000 Some Voices Ray Hotel Splendide Ronald Blanche I Dreamed of Africa Declan Fielding 2001 Lara Croft: Tomb Raider Alex West 2002 Ten Minutes Older: The Cello Cecil Thomas Road to Perdition Connor Rooney 2003 Sylvia Ted Hughes The Mother Darren 2004 Layer Cake XXXX Enduring Love Joe 2005 The Jacket Rudy Mackenzie Fateless American Soldier Munich Steve 2006 Renaissance Barthelemy Karas (voice) Infamous Perry Smith Casino Royale James Bond 2007 The Invasion Ben Driscoll The Golden Compass Lord Asriel 2008 Flashbacks of a Fool Joe Scot Quantum of Solace James Bond Defiance Tuvia Bielski 2011 One Life Narrator (voice) Documentary Cowboys & Aliens Jake Lonergan Dream House Will Atenton / Peter Ward The Adventures of Tintin Ivan Ivanovitch Sakharine / Red Rackham (voices) The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo Mikael Blomkvist 2012 Skyfall James Bond 2015 Spectre Also co-producer Star Wars: The Force Awakens Stormtrooper FN-1824 Uncredited cameo[83][111] 2017 Logan Lucky Joe Bang Kings Obie Hardison [112] 2019 Knives Out Detective Benoit Blanc 2020 No Time to Die dagger James Bond Post-production

Television

Year Title Role Notes 1993 Zorro Lieutenant Hidalgo 2 episodes Drop the Dead Donkey Fixx Episode: "George and His Daughter" The Young Indiana Jones Chronicles Schiller Episode: "Palestine, October 1917" Between the Lines Joe Rance Episode: "New Order" Heartbeat Peter Begg Episode: "A Chilly Reception" Screen Two Lt. Guth Episode: "Genghis Cohn" Sharpe's Eagle Lt. Berry Television film 1996 Our Friends in the North Geordie Peacock 8 episodes Tales from the Crypt Barry Episode: "Smoke Wrings" Saint-Ex Guillaumet Television film Kiss and Tell Matt Kearney The Fortunes and Misfortunes of Moll Flanders James "Jemmy" Seagrave 1997 The Hunger Jerry Pritchard Episode: "Menage a Trois" The Ice House DS Andy McLoughlin Television film 1998 Love Is the Devil: Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon George Dyer 1999 Shockers: The Visitor Richard 2001 Sword of Honour Guy Crouchback 2002 Copenhagen Werner Heisenberg 2005 Archangel Prof. Fluke Kelso 2012 Saturday Night Live Himself (host) Episode: "Daniel Craig/Muse" 2014 Superheroes Unite for BBC Children in Need Narrator (voice) Television film 2017 Comrade Detective Father Anton Streza (voice)[113] 2 episodes

Video games

Year Title Voice role 2008 007: Quantum of Solace James Bond 2010 GoldenEye 007 James Bond 007: Blood Stone

Theatre performances

Year Title Role Theatre Notes 1993 Angels in America Joe Pitt Royal National Theatre 1997 Hurlyburly Mickey The Old Vic 2002 A Number (with Michael Gambon) Bernard 1
Bernard 2
Michael Black Royal Court NominatedLondon Evening Standard Theatre Award for Best Actor 2009 A Steady Rain (with Hugh Jackman) Joey Gerald Schoenfeld Theatre NominatedDrama League Award for Distinguished Performance (2010) 2013 Betrayal (with Rachel Weisz and Rafe Spall) Robert Ethel Barrymore Theatre 2016 Othello (with David Oyelowo) Iago New York Theatre Workshop NominatedDrama League Award for Distinguished Performance (2017)
NominatedOuter Critics Circle Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play (2017)
NominatedDrama Desk Award for Outstanding Actor in a Play (2017)

Other

Other Year Title Role Note 1997 The Rover (with Andy Serkis) Blunt BBC Open University Productions (an educational theatrical performance available on DVD) 2012 Through Their Eyes Himself Produced by Omega and Orbis International.[114] Documents Daniel Craig's visit to Mongolia with the Orbis medical team.

Awards and nominations

Year Award Category Nominated work Result 1998 Edinburgh International Film Festival Award Best British Performance Love Is the Devil: Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon Won 1999 British Independent Film Award Best Actor The Trench Nominated 2000 Some Voices Won 2004 The Mother Nominated London Critics Circle Film Awards British Actor of the Year Nominated European Film Awards Best Actor Nominated Layer Cake Nominated Empire Award Nominated 2005 London Critics Circle Film Awards Enduring Love Nominated British Independent Film Award Nominated European Film Awards Nominated 2006 Independent Spirit Award Best Supporting Male Infamous Nominated 2007 Empire Award Best Actor Casino Royale Won Evening Standard British Film Awards Won Saturn Award Nominated Sant Jordi Award Best Foreign Actor Won BAFTA Award Best Actor in a Leading Role Nominated 2008 Empire Award Best Actor Quantum of Solace Nominated 2010 Drama League Awards Distinguished Performance A Steady Rain Nominated 2011 Scream Award Best Science Fiction Actor Cowboys & Aliens Nominated 2012 Brittania Awards British Artist of the Year Won 2013 Critics' Choice Award Best Actor in an Action Movie Skyfall Won Empire Award Best Actor Nominated MTV Movie Award Best Fight (shared with Ola Rapace) Nominated Best Shirtless Performance Nominated London Film Critics Circle Best Actor Nominated Saturn Award Nominated 2014 Primetime Emmy Outstanding Narrator One Life Nominated 2015 Critics' Choice Movie Award Best Actor in an Action Movie Spectre Nominated 2016 Broadcast Film Critics Association Award Best Actor in an Action Movie Nominated 2017 Drama League Awards Distinguished Performance Othello Nominated Outer Critics Circle Awards Outstanding Actor in a Play Nominated Drama Desk Awards Outstanding Actor in a Play Nominated

See also

  • P vip.svg Biography portal

References

^ a b c "Daniel Craig Biography of the James Bond Star". Chester Chronicle. 23 September 2010. Archived from the original on 5 August 2012. Retrieved 13 July 2013..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em} ^ Hoyle, Ben (15 November 2006). 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"24 Stars' Worst Movies". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Raphael, Amy (18 September 2010). "Our Friends In The North made a star of Daniel Craig but almost wasn't made". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ a b "Daniel Craig: Our Friend in MI6". BBC News. 14 October 2005. Retrieved 27 December 2007. ^ Seddon, Gem (29 October 2015). "Here's a 'Tales from the Crypt' That Stars Daniel Craig". Inverse. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ "Saint-Ex (1996)". British Film Institute. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Lazos, Tracey (10 March 2009). "Obsession". The National. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Cockrell, Eddie (4 October 1999). "Love & Rage". Variety. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Robey, Tim (21 October 2015). "Beyond Bond: Daniel Craig's best roles". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Rooney, David (25 May 1998). "Love Is the Devil Study for a Portrait of Francis Bacon". Variety. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Holden, Stephen (22 November 2000). "Idealism Is a Casualty In War Zone". The New York Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (25 August 2000). "Some Voices". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Thomson, Michael (19 September 2000). "Hotel Splendide (2000)". BBC. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Beresford, Jack (5 January 2018). "16 Things Fans Never Knew About Angelina Jolie's Disastrous Tomb Raider Movies". Screen Rant. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Morris, Mark (2 January 2001). "Declaration of Waugh". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ "Ten Minutes Older: The Cello". The Times. 11 December 2003. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Ebert, Roger (12 July 2002). "Road to Perdition". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Vallely, Paul (14 October 2005). "Daniel Craig: Rough cut". The Independent. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Gardner, Lyn (27 September 2002). "A Number". The Guardian. Retrieved 22 February 2018. ^ "Evening Standard Theatre Awards 2002 shortlist". London Evening Standard. 13 November 2002. Retrieved 22 February 2018. ^ Scott, A.O. (17 October 2003). "A Poet's Death, A Death's Poetry". The New York Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (14 November 2003). "Film of the week: The Mother". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Crust, Kevin (13 May 2005). "Cast, writing keep 'Layer Cake' fresh". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Ebert, Roger (19 May 2005). "Layer Cake". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (26 November 2004). "Enduring Love". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Schager, Nick (3 March 2005). "The Jacket". Slant Magazine. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (5 May 2006). "Fateless". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Ascherson, Neal (15 January 2006). "A master and the myths of Munich". The Guardian. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Falk, Quentin (18 March 2005). "The don who came in from the cold". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 22 February 2018. ^ "Anti-Bond protests". Moono. Archived from the original on 19 March 2007. Retrieved 3 April 2007. ^ La Monica, Paul R. (6 November 2006). "Blond, James Blond". CNN. Retrieved 2 April 2007. ^ Medley, Mark (14 September 2006). "Pierce Brosnan answers". The Globe and Mail. Toronto. Retrieved 18 September 2017. ^ "The George Lazenby of 007s: A Conversation with George Lazenby". popcultureaddict.com. Archived from the original on 13 October 2012. Retrieved 3 August 2012. ^ "Owen backs 'proper actor' as Bond". BBC News. 19 September 2006. Retrieved 19 September 2006. ^ "Casino Royale box office results". Box Office Mojo. Retrieved 4 January 2008. ^ Lyall, Sarah (17 November 2006). "New Bond". The New York Times. Retrieved 25 January 2011. ^ "New Bond film title is confirmed". BBC News. 24 January 2008. Retrieved 24 January 2008. ^ "Campbell and Broccoli explain the shift from Brosnan to Craig, hints for Bond 22 plotlines". MI6-HQ.com. 18 November 2006. ^ Bond, Paul (26 October 2007). "Sloan sees hope in talks". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 28 October 2007. Retrieved 3 November 2007. ^ Saltzman, Marc (13 November 2010). "New generation of gamers play Bond in 'Goldeneye'". USA Today. Retrieved 20 August 2011. ^ Gritten, David (5 January 2007). "You wait years for a good Capote film, then two come along at once". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ Holden, Stephen (22 September 2006). "Even in a Place Like Paris, It's Not Good to Live Forever". The New York Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ "Academy Invites 115 to Become Members" (Press release). Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences. 18 June 2007. Archived from the original on 24 December 2007. ^ Ebert, Roger (16 August 2007). "The Invasion". Chicago Sun-Times. Retrieved 16 February 2018. ^ "Craig lands role in Pullman film". BBC News. 18 August 2006. Retrieved 19 August 2006. ^ "Michael to be in Tate sketch show". BBC News. 17 July 2007. Retrieved 9 September 2007. ^ "Voices on Antisemtisim interview with Daneil Craig". United States Holocaust Memorial Museum. 12 March 2009. Archived from the original on 5 May 2012. ^ Gans, Andrew."A Steady Rain, with Craig and Jackman, to Play Broadway's Schoenfeld" Archived 12 July 2009 at the Wayback Machine Playbill, 9 July 2009 ^ Brantley, Ben (29 September 2009). "Daniel Craig and Hugh Jackman on a Sentimental Journey". The New York Times. ISSN0362-4331. Retrieved 13 November 2015. ^ Fleming, Mike (26 July 2010). "Daniel Craig Closes Deal For 'The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo'". Deadline Hollywood. New York. Retrieved 26 November 2006. ^ "Rachel Weisz, Daniel Craig And Naomi Watts To Star In 'Dream House'". FilmoFilia. Retrieved 11 February 2010. ^ Ehrenreich, Ben (11 November 2007). "PHENOMENON; Comic Genius?". The New York Times. Retrieved 13 July 2013. ^ "It Books and Platinum Studios Announce "Cowboys & Aliens" Graphic Novel Paperback Edition on Stands 28 June 2011". Marketwire.com. 1 June 2011. Retrieved 13 July 2013. ^ Reynolds, Simon (17 October 2011). "'Adventures of Tintin': 10 teasers for Steven Spielberg's blockbuster". Digital Spy. Retrieved 20 February 2018. ^ Taylor, Sophie (20 April 2010). "Daniel Craig's Bond film put on hold indefinitely". The First Post. Retrieved 12 September 2010. ^ "Daniel Craig signs up for two more Bond movies". New York Post. 8 September 2012. Retrieved 13 July 2013. ^ a b "Daniel Craig to play James Bond in at least two more films". The Guardian. Manchester. 30 June 2015. ^ "Daniel Craig hosts 'Saturday Night Live,' spoofs 'Bond'". ontheredcarpet.com. 7 October 2012. Retrieved 8 October 2012. ^ "Daniel Craig Heads Back To Broadway With 'Betrayal'". All Things Considered. 18 September 2013. Retrieved 26 September 2013. ^ Cox, Gordon (5 April 2013). "Daniel Craig, Rachel Weisz to Star in Broadway 'Betrayal'". Variety. Retrieved 26 September 2013. ^ "Daniel Craig and Rachel Weisz claim huge success with Betrayal on Broadway". The Guardian. 7 January 2014. Retrieved 16 January 2014. ^ Barnes, Brooks (20 April 2017). "Five Studios' Mission: Winning the Distribution Rights to James Bond". The New York Times. Retrieved 21 April 2017. ^ "Daniel Craig, Tom Hardy & Will.i.am recite 'Invictus' to support the Invictus Games". YouTube. 29 May 2014. Retrieved 9 May 2016. ^ "When are Prince Harry's Invictus Games and what are they?". The Daily Telegraph. 8 May 2016. Retrieved 9 May 2016. ^ a b Lee, Chris (17 December 2015). "Daniel Craig's Star Wars: The Force Awakens cameo revealed". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 17 December 2015. ^ a b Snyder, Diane (13 December 2016). "Othello, New York Theatre Workshop, review: 'Daniel Craig chills the blood, David Oyelowo arouses the passions'". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 1 March 2018. ^ Busch, Anita (26 May 2016). "Daniel Craig And Katherine Heigl Finalizing Deals To Join Steven Soderbergh's 'Logan Lucky' As James Bond News Surfaces". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved 8 January 2017. ^ Bradshaw, Peter (14 September 2017). "Kings review Halle Berry and Daniel Craig fail to ignite baffling LA riots drama". The Guardian. Retrieved 20 February 2018. ^ Couch, Aaron (21 August 2018). "Danny Boyle Exits Next James Bond Film as Director". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 26 August 2018. ^ McNary, Dave; McNary, Dave (4 September 2018). "Daniel Craig to Star in Rian Johnson's New Film". Retrieved 2 July 2019. ^ McNary, Dave; McNary, Dave (13 December 2018). "Rian Johnson's Murder Mystery 'Knives Out,' Starring Daniel Craig, Set for Thanksgiving Release". Retrieved 2 July 2019. ^ Sessums, Kevin (26 October 2008). "The Man Who Loves Being Bad". Parade. Retrieved 27 October 2008. ^ "Daniel Craig". Monsters and Critics. 25 January 2011. Archived from the original on 11 April 2011. ^ The South Bank Show James Bond Special (2008) ^ "In One Quote, Daniel Craig Just Slammed Hollywood's Sexist Aging Double Standard". Mic. Retrieved 13 November 2015. ^ "Broadway Cares". Broadway Cares. 9 February 2010. Retrieved 6 September 2010. ^ "Clearing the road for Daniel Craig". SafeKenya.org. 9 May 2016. ^ "The Opportunity Network's 2016 Night of Opportunity Gala". Retrieved 12 April 2016. ^ Addley, Esther (7 March 2011). "James Bond video for international women's day shows 007's feminine side". The Guardian. ^ "Stars Write To Broadcasters For Diversity". Look to the Stars. 21 August 2014. ^ a b "Bond actor Daniel Craig's new 'licence to save' role". BBC News (14 April 2015). 16 April 2015. ^ "Daniel Craig". People. 22 October 2012. Archived from the original on 31 January 2009. Retrieved 22 October 2012. ^ Webster, Ben (16 October 2005). "Heike". The Sunday Times. London. ^ "Nicole Kidman & Daniel Craig". W. Archived from the original on 14 May 2014. Retrieved 19 May 2014. ^ "Daniel Craig and Rachel Weisz get married". The Guardian. London. 26 June 2011. Retrieved 13 October 2012. ^ "Daniel Craig and Rachel Weisz say 'I Do' in a secret wedding!". BeautyMania.biz. Retrieved 25 June 2011. ^ Zakarin, Jordan (25 June 2011). "Rachel Weisz, Daniel Craig Get Married: Actress, Actor Wed In Secret Ceremony". The Huffington Post. ^ "Daniel Craig and Rachel Weisz welcome first child together". The Independent. 1 September 2018. ^ Leach, Ben (12 October 2008). "James Bond actor Daniel Craig buys ?4million home in area fit for a spy". The Daily Telegraph. UK. Retrieved 25 October 2008. ^ "James Bond star Daniel Craig enjoys Liverpool FC victory over Newcastle". Liverpool Echo. 4 May 2009. Retrieved 7 November 2012. ^ "Echte Helden sind schuchtern" - Interview with Daniel Craig. Zeit Online, 12 January 2012. Retrieved 15 June 2016. "ZEIT: In Verblendung gibt es, wie schon in anderen Filmen von David Fincher, Bezuge zur Bibel. Sind Sie glaubig? Craig: Ich bin Atheist." ^ "The celebrities that support Brexit (and the ones backing Remain)". The Independent. Retrieved 27 November 2018. ^ Hidalgo, Pablo (3 July 2016). "Yeah, same with Infinity". @pablohidalgo. Retrieved 7 July 2017. ^ "China's Bliss Media, Maven Pictures to Finance Halle Berry's L.A. Riots Movie". Variety. 16 December 2016. Retrieved 3 January 2017. ^ "Imdb page for 'Comrade Detective'". 29 July 2017. ^ "OMEGA Watches: Orbis". www.omegawatches.com. Retrieved 6 June 2017.

Further reading

  • Marshall, Sarah (2007). Daniel Craig: The Biography. John Blake Publishing. ISBN978-1-84454-454-7.
  • O'Brien, Daniel (2007). Daniel Craig Ultimate Professional. Reynolds & Hearn Ltd. ISBN978-1-905287-44-4.
  • Ogle, Tina (2009). Daniel Craig: The Illustrated Biography. Carlton Books. ISBN978-1-84732-266-1.

External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to Daniel Craig.
  • Daniel Craig on IMDb
  • Daniel Craig at the Internet Broadway Database
  • Daniel Craig at Internet Off-Broadway Database
  • Daniel Craig at AllMovie
  • Daniel Craig at People.com
  • Daniel Craig biography and credits at the BFI's Screenonline
  • Detailed biography from Tiscali Film & TV
  • Personal interview on "being Bond", Parade Magazine 26 Oct 2008
  • Works by or about Daniel Craig in libraries (WorldCat catalog)
Awards for Daniel Craig
  • v
  • t
  • e
Britannia AwardsExcellence in Film
  • Albert R. Broccoli (1989)
  • Michael Caine (1990)
  • Peter Ustinov (1992)
  • Martin Scorsese (1993)
  • Anthony Hopkins (1995)
  • Bob Weinstein and Harvey Weinstein (1996)
  • Dustin Hoffman (1997)
  • John Travolta (1998)
  • Stanley Kubrick (1999)
  • Steven Spielberg (2000)
  • George Lucas (2002)
  • Hugh Grant (2003)
  • Tom Hanks (2004)
  • Tom Cruise (2005)
  • Clint Eastwood (2006)
  • Denzel Washington (2007)
  • Sean Penn (2008)
  • Robert De Niro (2009)
  • Jeff Bridges (2010)
  • Warren Beatty (2011)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (2012)
  • George Clooney (2013)
  • Robert Downey Jr. (2014)
  • Meryl Streep (2015)
  • Jodie Foster (2016)
  • Matt Damon (2017)
  • Cate Blanchett (2018)
  • Jane Fonda (2019)
Excellence in Directing
  • Peter Weir (2003)
  • Jim Sheridan (2004)
  • Mike Newell (2005)
  • Anthony Minghella (2006)
  • Martin Campbell (2007)
  • Stephen Frears (2008)
  • Danny Boyle (2009)
  • Christopher Nolan (2010)
  • David Yates (2011)
  • Quentin Tarantino (2012)
  • Kathryn Bigelow (2013)
  • Mike Leigh (2014)
  • Sam Mendes (2015)
  • Ang Lee (2016)
  • Ava DuVernay (2017)
  • Steve McQueen (2018)
  • Jordan Peele (2019)
Worldwide Contribution to
Entertainment
  • Howard Stringer (2003)
  • Kirk Douglas (2009)
  • Ridley Scott & Tony Scott (2010)
  • John Lasseter (2011)
  • Will Wright (2012)
  • Ben Kingsley (2013)
  • Judi Dench (2014)
  • Harrison Ford (2015)
  • Samuel L. Jackson (2016)
  • Kenneth Branagh (2017)
  • Kevin Feige (2018)
  • Jackie Chan (2019)
British Artist of the Year
  • Rachel Weisz (2006)
  • Kate Winslet (2007)
  • Tilda Swinton (2008)
  • Emily Blunt (2009)
  • Michael Sheen (2010)
  • Helena Bonham Carter (2011)
  • Daniel Craig (2012)
  • Benedict Cumberbatch (2013)
  • Emma Watson (2014)
  • James Corden (2015)
  • Felicity Jones (2016)
  • Claire Foy (2017)
  • Emilia Clarke (2018)
  • Phoebe Waller-Bridge (2019)
Excellence in Comedy
  • Betty White (2010)
  • Ben Stiller (2011)
  • Trey Parker and Matt Stone (2012)
  • Sacha Baron Cohen (2013)
  • Julia Louis-Dreyfus (2014)
  • Amy Schumer (2015)
  • Ricky Gervais (2016)
  • Aziz Ansari (2017)
  • Jim Carrey (2018)
  • Steve Coogan (2019)
Excellence in Television
  • Aaron Spelling (1999)
  • HBO Original Programming (2002)
  • Dick Van Dyke (2017)
  • Damian Lewis (2018)
  • Norman Lear (2019)
Humanitarian Award
  • Richard Curtis (2007)
  • Don Cheadle (2008)
  • Colin Firth (2009)
  • Idris Elba (2013)
  • Mark Ruffalo (2014)
  • Orlando Bloom (2015)
  • Ewan McGregor (2016)
Retired Awards
  • BBC (1999)
  • Tarsem Singh (1999)
  • Angela Lansbury (2003)
  • Helen Mirren (2004)
  • Elizabeth Taylor (2005)
  • Ronald Neame (2005)
  • Sidney Poitier (2006)
  • Bob Shaye and Michael Lynne (2007)
  • v
  • t
  • e
British Independent Film Award for Best Actor
  • Ray Winstone (1998)
  • Ian McKellen (1999)
  • Daniel Craig (2000)
  • Ben Kingsley (2001)
  • James Nesbitt (2002)
  • Chiwetel Ejiofor (2003)
  • Phil Davis (2004)
  • Ralph Fiennes (2005)
  • Tony Curran (2006)
  • Viggo Mortensen (2007)
  • Michael Fassbender (2008)
  • Tom Hardy (2009)
  • Colin Firth (2010)
  • Michael Fassbender (2011)
  • Toby Jones (2012)
  • James McAvoy (2013)
  • Brendan Gleeson (2014)
  • Tom Hardy (2015)
  • Dave Johns (2016)
  • Josh O'Connor (2017)
  • Joe Cole (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Critics' Choice Movie Award for Best Actor in an Action Movie
  • Daniel Craig (2012)
  • Mark Wahlberg (2013)
  • Bradley Cooper (2014)
  • Tom Hardy (2015)
  • Andrew Garfield (2016)
  • v
  • t
  • e
Empire Award for Best Actor
  • Nigel Hawthorne (1996)
  • Morgan Freeman (1997)
  • Kevin Spacey (1998)
  • Tom Hanks (1999)
  • Pierce Brosnan (2000)
  • Russell Crowe (2001)
  • Elijah Wood (2002)
  • Tom Cruise (2003)
  • Johnny Depp (2004)
  • Matt Damon (2005)
  • Johnny Depp (2006)
  • Daniel Craig (2007)
  • James McAvoy (2008)
  • Christian Bale (2009)
  • Christoph Waltz (2010)
  • Colin Firth (2011)
  • Gary Oldman (2012)
  • Martin Freeman (2013)
  • James McAvoy (2014)
  • Andy Serkis (2015)
  • Matt Damon (2016)
  • Eddie Redmayne (2017)
  • Hugh Jackman (2018)
  • v
  • t
  • e
London Film Critics' Circle Award for British Actor of the Year
  • Alan Rickman (1991)
  • Daniel Day-Lewis (1992)
  • David Thewlis (1993)
  • Ralph Fiennes (1994)
  • Nigel Hawthorne (1995)
  • Ewan McGregor / Ian McKellen (1996)
  • Robert Carlyle (1997)
  • Brendan Gleeson (1998)
  • Jeremy Northam (1999)
  • Jim Broadbent (2000)
  • Paul Bettany (2001)
  • Hugh Grant (2002)
  • Paul Bettany (2003)
  • Daniel Craig (2004)
  • Ralph Fiennes (2005)
  • Toby Jones (2006)
  • James McAvoy (2007)
  • Michael Fassbender (2008)
  • Colin Firth (2009)
  • Christian Bale (2010)
  • Michael Fassbender (2011)
  • Toby Jones (2012)
  • James McAvoy (2013)
  • Timothy Spall (2014)
  • Tom Hardy (2015)
  • Andrew Garfield (2016)
  • Daniel Kaluuya (2017)
  • Rupert Everett (2018)

Authority control Edit this at Wikidata
  • BIBSYS: 1471
  • BNE: XX1499872
  • BNF: cb14167193x (data)
  • CANTIC: a10455991
  • GND: 132990911
  • ISNI: 0000 0001 1473 1013
  • LCCN: no98046499
  • LNB: 000190063
  • MusicBrainz: 47b0e137-7520-4ed3-89bd-80990cb47907
  • NKC: xx0037908
  • NLA: 42512819
  • NLI: 002032252
  • NTA: 291282156
  • ICCU: IT\ICCU\RAVV\222137
  • SUDOC: 096382392
  • Trove: 1458088
  • VIAF: 56819390
  • WorldCat Identities (via VIAF): 56819390
Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Daniel_Craig&oldid=924304620"

Daniel Craig Biography - Affair, Married, Wife, Ethnicity, Nationality, Salary, Net Worth, Height

Who isDaniel Craig?

Daniel Craig is an English actor. He is nominated for the BAFTA Award for his debut as James Bond in 2006 movie,Casino Royale. Likewise, the features of various of the popular movies. The actor then went on to portray Bond in three more movies: Quantum of Solace,Skyfall, andSpectre.He became globally known for his role as the new James Bond, the suave spy in 2006 movie, Casino Royale.

Daniel Craig:Birth Facts, Family, and Childhood

Daniel was born on 2 March 1968, Chester, Cheshire, England. His birth name isDaniel Wroughton Craig. His fathers name is Timothy John Wroughton Craig who was the landlord of the pubs Ring o Bells and Boots Inn in Chester England and also served as amidshipmanin theMerchant Navy. Likewise, his mothers name is Carol Olivia who was an Art Teacher. The actor also has two siblings, one older Sister named Lea Craig and another brother, Harry Craig.

Daniel Craig:Education History

Daniel has his primary school inFrodsham, Then he joins Holy Trinity Primary SchoolinHoylake. He couldnt pas out the eleven plus there and attendedHilbre High Schoolin nearbyWest Kirby. He finally completed his secondary education when he was 16b yrs old. Daniel has also join Calday Grange Grammar School as asixth formstudent. He is analumnus of theNational Youth Theatreand graduated from theGuildhall School of Music and Dramain London.

Daniel Craig:Early, Profession life and Career

Daniel Craig started his career by playing the debut role on the drama, The Power of One in 1992. In the movie, he has portrayed the role of an Afrikaner soldier. Likewise, after this debut, he receives great chance to perform in the large movie. Craig then starred in various movies including, Sharpes Eagle, Kiss and Tell, A Kid in King Arthurs Court, and so on. Not only that he made his debut on movies but he also has his performance on two episode of the series, Zorro, in 1993. He has his normal life starring in some series. But in 1996 when he debuts for the TV series, Our Friends in the North it uplifted his career a lot.

The great success of the series helps to recognize Craigs abilities and talent all over and he gains a lot of popularity. Likewise, 1998 was also his successful year as he has his career uplifting with mots of his successful movie. His biopic, Love is the Devil receive well comments and was commercially so good.

After his super successful in Love is the Devil, he consequently receives the chance to perform in the next historical biopic Elizabeth, which released in 1998. The film was widely commended for its the subject & for the perfect portrayal of the character as a monk. Craig has his trend to have his movie successful accordingly with the release of the World War I saga, The Trench. It is the movie which was blockbusterand gives the opportunity to him to showcase his talent as an actor. Likewise, his other movie released in the same year includes, Hotel Splendide, Some Voices, & I Dreamed of Africa.

Craig has his powerful performance in The Mother,. He has power-packed performance in the movie and receives great success. Proving his talent he plays another violent crime thriller role in, Layer Cake. He then played the character of Joe in the movie, Enduring Love.

On November 14, 2006, Craig collaborating with Bond release their first movie. He there stars the role of Casino Royale and it was also the blockbuster gaining a lot of success. The movie was able to garner $594 million at the box office, which was the highest ever by a Bond film then. He then performs his other various of the Bond film including Infamous, The Golden Compass, The Invasion,. Likewise, Flashbacks of a Fool. In Renaissance, also come upon the list. The actor has not shown his acting talent but he has also provided his voice for Barthelemy Karas character. But, none of the movies worked for him & duped dramatically.

In the years 2012, Craig also has great performance reprising his role of James Bond 007 in his next outing titled, Skyfall. The film surpassed all the 22 Bond movie released earlier regarding positive reception and box office collection. Other than films & televisions, Craig has lent his voice & image of James Bond to some video games such as the Nintendo 64, Wii game GoldenEye 007, and James Bond 007: Blood Stone, Xbox 360, Nintendo DS, PlayStation 3, & Microsoft Windows.

Daniel Craig:Lifetime Achievements and Awards

Daniel has the blockbuster movie and his talent are appreciated by everyone. As he has good performance, he has been nominated several times to prestigious awards over various years respectively. Likewise, he wins in the category of Best Actor at the Edinburgh International Film Festival Award. And he receives awards in British Independent Film Awards, London Film Critics Circle Awards, Empire Awards, Evening Standard British Film Awards, Sant Jordi Awards and Critics Choice Awards.

Daniel Craig:Salary and Net Worth

Craig performed various of the blockbuster movie and so must have good earning. His net worth is $45 million. He has his house inSunninghilloutsideAscot.

Daniel Craig:Rumors and Controversy

He is not involved in any of the rumors. Once it was rumored that his roles would be replaced but he continues it.

Daniel Craig:Description to Body Measurements

He has athletic built body standing with the height of5 ft 10 inch(178 cm). The actor weighs78 kg (172 pounds). He has blond colored hair and blue colored eyes.

Daniel Craig:Social Media Profile

The actor is active on different social media and keeps on updating them. He is active on Instagram with more than 55.1K followers. He is active on Twitter and has more than 7K followers. The actor doesnt useFacebook but he has different other fanmade accounts.

Likewise, get to know about one of the popular British actor,Ian Dunn.

Why Did I Get Married?
Jump to navigation Jump to search Why Did I Get Married?Why did i get married ver2.jpgTheatrical release posterDirected byTyler PerryProduced byTyler Perry
Reuben CannonWritten byTyler PerryStarring
  • Tyler Perry
  • Janet Jackson
  • Jill Scott
  • Malik Yoba
  • Sharon Leal
  • Tasha Smith
  • Michael Jai White
  • Richard T. Jones
Music byAaron ZigmanCinematographyToyomichi KuritaEdited byMaysie HoyProduction
company Tyler Perry Studios
Reuben Cannon Productions Distributed byLionsgateRelease date
  • October12,2007
Running time113 minutesCountryUnited StatesLanguageEnglishBox office$55.9 million

Why Did I Get Married? is a 2007 American comedy-drama film adaptation written, produced, directed, and starring Tyler Perry. It was inspired by Perry's play of the same name. The film also stars Janet Jackson, Jill Scott, Malik Yoba, Sharon Leal, Tasha Smith, Michael Jai White, Richard T. Jones, Denise Boutte, and Keesha Sharp. The film was released in the United States by Lionsgate on October 12, 2007.

The film is about the difficulty of maintaining a solid relationship in modern times. Eight married college friends plus one other non-friend (all of whom have achieved middle to upper class economic status) go to Colorado for their annual week-long reunion, but the mood shifts when one couple's infidelity comes to light. Secrets are revealed and each couple begins to question their own marriage. Over the course of the week, the couples battle with issues of commitment, betrayal and forgiveness and examine their lives as individuals and as committed couples. This film explores the resultant emotional impact that infidelity and love have upon the constitution of marriage.

Plot

The four couples, who are also best friends, converge in a house in the mountains for a week-long retreat that has become their ritual of sorts to help work out their marital problems and ask the question "Why did I get married?". Though the couples have committed to being physically present for the week, some of them have not been emotionally present in their respective marriages for quite some time. The week is not planned out in a well-programmed sequence, so the events unfold somewhat spontaneously, beginning with their "adventures" in getting up to the mountain retreat.

  • The first couple, over-worked Diane and ignored Terry, drive up together and argue most of the way because Dianne (a lawyer) refuses to stop working. She takes calls on her phone instead of talking to her husband Terry.
  • The second couple, over-the-top Angela and annoyed Marcus, take the train. Angela constantly argues with Marcus and anyone who dares to interrupt them.
  • The third couple is overweight Sheila and conceited Mike. Sheila has to get off the plane because of her weight and the requirement to purchase two seats so she drives the long distance in the snow, while her husband Mike continues flirting on the flight with Sheila's single friend, Trina.
  • The fourth couple is overly-perfect Patricia and depressed Gavin who arrive by limo cab. Their journey is not documented. However, right before they leave to go to the retreat, Gavin shows up to pick up Patricia at a lecture she was giving (she is the author of a book called "Why Did I Get Married?") and artlessly dodges a question about their own marriage.

Dianne falls asleep not long after arriving with her BlackBerry close at hand and when her secretary calls while she is asleep, Terry tells the woman not to call them while they are on their vacation. When Patricia arrives, she goes up to wake Dianne while the men bond over the wine that Terry has poured for his wife. The sound of arguing signals the arrival of Angela and Marcus. When Mike arrives without Sheila, the other wives berate him and Trina for having left Shelia to drive alone. Sheila's husband shows clearly that he does not care for his wife at all. Her friends try to reach Sheila by phone but get her voice mail only.

Sheila is persistent to get to the retreat because she wants to make her marriage work. Providence leads her to Sheriff Troy Jackson's office. Due to the weather, the roads have been closed for the night and she has no choice but to spend the night in the office. That same night, Mike tiptoes, not unseen by Angela, to Trina's bedroom. Sheila arrives at the retreat house the following morning with Troy in tow. She introduces Troy to the others and tells them she has invited him to breakfast. Troy fast becomes a threat to Sheila's husband Mike, not because of Sheila, but because of Trina, with whom he is having an affair. Breakfast is a noisy affair with the arguing couples and Angela insulting Trina, the only single woman on the retreat, whom she instantly disliked.

Throughout the few days spent on retreat, there are spontaneous revelations. The infidelity of two of the husbands leads to a discussion by the men of the 80/20 rule. This rule states that most men get 80% of what they need from a marriage yet they tend to go after the 20% that someone outside can provide for them because it appears to be more to them when it really isn't.

During a heated argument with Angela, Mike reveals several secrets the couples have been hiding from one another: Marcus had contracted an STD after he cheated on Angela with another woman, Dianne had her tubes tied after her daughter was born and didn't want a son and kept it a secret from Terry, and Gavin had criticized Patricia for not protecting their young son in a tragic car accident that killed him a year prior. Mike, whose secret was revealed that he cheated on Sheila with Trina, makes it clear he isn't attracted to his wife any longer. After all this, Angela reveals that she's the one who gave Marcus the STD after she slept with someone, then Marcus tries to choke Angela out of anger yelling how she's so evil. Mike then tells Sheila he wants a divorce, and she smashes a wine bottle over his head knocking him out.

All the couples suddenly decide they can't stay in the house any longer after all the secrets. Sheila checks into a local hotel to recover from the shock of her divorce and the realization that Mike has drained her bank account. She is in a depressed state when Troy goes to visit her. He takes her up to a mountain where she cries and mourns the loss of her love and the only life she knew.

The other couples head back home. Patricia and Gavin are barely speaking to each other because she was deemed "stupid" for not protecting their son in a tragic accident by Gavin; Patricia breaks down emotionally in his arms and eventually confesses that she was only trying to be perfect. They both agree to face the situation and soon reconcile. Angela and Marcus are still fighting, especially when Marcus' ex-girlfriend and baby mama, Keisha, shows up at Angela's salon, and disrespects her. Marcus finally stands up to both women, and manages to frighten Angela into realizing she is wrecking their life with her constant arguing by not showing up for a couple of days. Dianne and Terry fight again right before they leave the mountains because he had a paternity test done on their daughter, and later on Terry's birthday at their home; Terry moves out because Dianne forgot about his birthday and did not tell him about getting her tubes tied. Patricia meets up with Dianne and Angela, moping over their husbands, and gives them good counseling about the need to get back on track: making a list of both the good and bad things their husbands have done. The men drown all their sorrows in bottles.

In the mountains, Sheila settles into a new life at her new job at the general store owned by Troy's father and, while she realizes her own self-worth, the two bond. Angela cooks dinner for Marcus after finishing with her list, but he suspects she is trying to poison him. Eventually, they make up and set new conditions. Dianne goes to see Terry and begs him to come back after crying over her list. He plays with her head a little to get back at her, but they eventually reconcile as well.

Later, all the couples converge at a gala celebration for an award recently received by Patricia. Dianne, Patricia and Angela are shocked when Sheila arrives and introduces Troy as her husband and has successfully lost weight thanks to his help. Her very jealous ex-husband, Mike, although still with Trina, tries to weasel his way back into her good graces, but she tells him to go enjoy Trina as his "20", referring to the 80/20 rule. Patricia includes a confession of her love for Gavin, as well as a message of loving, respecting and trusting God in her acceptance speech.

Cast

  • Tyler Perry as Dr. Terry Brock, a pediatrician
  • Sharon Leal as Dianne Brock, an attorney
  • Malik Yoba as Gavin Agnew, an architect
  • Janet Jackson as Dr. Patricia Agnew, a psychologist
  • Michael Jai White as Marcus Williams, a former professional football player
  • Tasha Smith as Angela Williams, a hair salon owner
  • Richard T. Jones as Mike, an entrepreneur
  • Jill Scott as Sheila, a housewife
  • Lamman Rucker as Troy Jackson, the local sheriff
  • Denise Boutte as Trina
  • Keesha Sharp as Pam
  • Kaira Whitehead as Keisha

Locations

Agnes Scott College, Decatur, Georgia, USA; Atlanta, Georgia, USA; Pemberton, British Columbia, Canada; Vancouver, British Columbia, Canada; Whistler, British Columbia, Canada [1][2]

Production and development

Perry decided to take out many of the church and message scenes because he wanted the film to be "on a whole 'nother spiritual level--there's a whole 'nother connection to it." He said his writing has improved since the play.[3]

Perry invited experienced and neophyte African-American actors to a reading of an early script in order to field reactions, including Danny! and Tracee Ellis Ross.[4]

Reception

Critical response

Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gives the film a score of 45% based on 42 reviews.[5] The consensus was "Despite some poignant observations on modern marriages, Why Did I Get Married? is too preachy and melodramatic." On Metacritic, the film had an average score of 54/100 based on reviews from 12 critics.[6] CinemaScore polls reported that the average grade moviegoers gave the film was an "A+" on an A+ to F scale.[7][8]

Paul Grenada said that while "there are times where the script seems stiff,...[the film] teaches without hammering, and you leave the movie feeling good about what you saw."[9] Giving the movie a B-, Entertainment Weekly said that Perry is of the "spell-everything-in-capital-letters and act-it-out-loudly schools," but added that "one performance glistens--Jill Scott's as the sad, heavyset Sheila, who locates the faith that's the source of love."[10] Time magazine gave the film a B and called it the "usual artless mix of broad comedy, teary confessions and spiritual uplift."[11]

Box office

In its opening weekend, the film grossed $21.4 million in 3,105 theaters in the United States and Canada, ranking #1 at the box office.[12] In its second weekend, the film slipped to #2 in the box office charts, with a gross of $12.1 million, bringing the 10-day total to over $38 million.[13] In total, the film domestically grossed $55,862,886.

Soundtrack

The soundtrack was released by Atlantic Records on October 2, 2007. Neither Janet Jackson nor Jill Scott are featured on the soundtrack. The soundtrack debuted at number 51 on Billboard 200, number seven on R&B/Hip-Hop Albums and number six on Soundtracks with 58,000 copies sold in first week.[14][15]

Keith Sweat feat. Keyshia Cole - "Love U Better" Babyface - "Sorry for the Stupid Things" Anita Baker - "You Belong to Me" Kelly Price - "Why" Gerald Levert feat. Jaheim - "DJ Don't Remix" Musiq Soulchild - "Betterman" Tyrese Gibson - "One" Hope - "Who Am I To Say" Beyonce - "Flaws And All" Laura Izibor - "Mmm..." Amel Larrieux - "No One Else" Tamika Scott - "Why Did I Get Married" Michael Buble - "L-O-V-E" Jennifer Holliday - "Givin' Up"

Home media

The film was released on DVD on February 12, 2008. The DVD includes subtitles in English and Spanish, as well as bloopers.

A Blu-ray was released on November 23, 2010.

Awards and nominations

  • Image Awards
    • Outstanding Motion Picture (Nominated)
    • Outstanding Actress in a Motion Picture: Jill Scott (Nominated)
    • Outstanding Supporting Actor in a Motion Picture: Tyler Perry (Nominated)
    • Outstanding Supporting Actress in a Motion Picture: Janet Jackson (Winner)

Sequel

A sequel, titled Why Did I Get Married Too? starring Perry and Tasha Smith, was released on April 2, 2010.[16]

Subsequently, Perry created a comedy-drama television series based upon the two films titled Tyler Perry's For Better or Worse. The series, which stars White and Smith as Marcus and Angela, premiered on TBS on November 25, 2011.

References

^ "Why Did I Get Married? (2007)". IMDb. Retrieved 10 January 2016..mw-parser-output cite.citation{font-style:inherit}.mw-parser-output .citation q{quotes:"\"""\"""'""'"}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-free a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/6/65/Lock-green.svg/9px-Lock-green.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-limited a,.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-registration a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/d/d6/Lock-gray-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-gray-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .citation .cs1-lock-subscription a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/a/aa/Lock-red-alt-2.svg/9px-Lock-red-alt-2.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration{color:#555}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription span,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration span{border-bottom:1px dotted;cursor:help}.mw-parser-output .cs1-ws-icon a{background:url("//upload.wikimedia.org/wikipedia/commons/thumb/4/4c/Wikisource-logo.svg/12px-Wikisource-logo.svg.png")no-repeat;background-position:right .1em center}.mw-parser-output code.cs1-code{color:inherit;background:inherit;border:inherit;padding:inherit}.mw-parser-output .cs1-hidden-error{display:none;font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-visible-error{font-size:100%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-maint{display:none;color:#33aa33;margin-left:0.3em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-subscription,.mw-parser-output .cs1-registration,.mw-parser-output .cs1-format{font-size:95%}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-left,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-left{padding-left:0.2em}.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-right,.mw-parser-output .cs1-kern-wl-right{padding-right:0.2em} ^ Village of Pemberton. "Filming In The Village of Pemberton". Retrieved 10 January 2016. ^ Millner, Denene (November 2007), "Friends & Lovers". Essence. 38 (7):98 ^ Hira, Nadira A. (February 19, 2007), "DIARY OF A MAD BUSINESSMAN". Fortune. 155 (3):76 ^ http://www.rottentomatoes.com/m/why_did_i_get_married/ Rotten Tomatoes Flixster ^ "Tyler Perry's Why Did I Get Married? (2007): Reviews". Metacritic. CBS Interactive. Retrieved 2007-11-01. ^ http://articles.latimes.com/2007/oct/15/business/fi-boxoffice15 ^ https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/news/why-cinemascore-matters-box-office-225563 ^ Grenada, Paul (October 11, 2007), "Tyler Perry's at it again". New York Amsterdam News. 98 (42):24 ^ Gleiberman, Owen (October 26, 2007), "Tyler Perry's Why Did I Get Married?", Entertainment Weekly (961):51 ^ Corliss, Richard, Keegan, Rebecca Winters, Poniewozik, James (February 18, 2008), "5 Things You Should Know About". Time. 171 (7):63 ^ Bowles, Scott (OCTober 15, 2007), "Why did they get buried? Tyler Perry". USA Today. ^ "Tyler Perry's Why Did I Get Married (2007) - Weekend Box Office". Box Office Mojo. Amazon.com. Retrieved 2007-10-24. ^ "Billboard". Billboard. Retrieved 10 January 2016. ^ https://www.webcitation.org/5mDk7SaFd ^ Why Did I Get Married Too? at IMDB Accessed May 16th, 2009

External links

  • Why Did I Get Married?
  • Why Did I Get Married? on IMDb
  • Why Did I Get Married? at AllMovie
  • Why Did I Get Married? at Box Office Mojo
  • Why Did I Get Married? at Rotten Tomatoes
  • Why Did I Get Married? at Metacritic
  • v
  • t
  • e
Tyler PerryTyler Perry StudiosStage
  • I Know I've Been Changed
  • I Can Do Bad All by Myself
  • Diary of a Mad Black Woman
  • Madea's Family Reunion
  • Madea's Class Reunion
  • Why Did I Get Married?
  • Meet the Browns
  • Madea Goes to Jail
  • What's Done in the Dark
  • The Marriage Counselor
  • Laugh to Keep from Crying
  • Madea's Big Happy Family
  • A Madea Christmas
  • Aunt Bam's Place
  • The Haves and the Have Nots
  • Madea Gets a Job
  • Hell Hath No Fury Like a Woman Scorned
  • Madea's Neighbors from Hell
Films
  • Daddy's Little Girls
  • Why Did I Get Married?
  • Meet the Browns
  • The Family That Preys
  • Why Did I Get Married Too?
  • For Colored Girls
  • Good Deeds
  • Temptation: Confessions of a Marriage Counselor
  • The Single Moms Club
  • Acrimony
  • Nobody's Fool
Madea series
  • Diary of a Mad Black Woman
  • Madea's Family Reunion
  • Madea Goes to Jail
  • I Can Do Bad All by Myself
  • Madea's Big Happy Family
  • Madea's Witness Protection
  • A Madea Christmas
  • Madea's Tough Love
  • Boo! A Madea Halloween
  • Boo 2! A Madea Halloween
  • A Madea Family Funeral
Television
  • House of Payne
  • Meet the Browns
  • For Better or Worse
  • The Haves and the Have Nots
  • Love Thy Neighbor
  • If Loving You Is Wrong
  • Too Close to Home
  • The Paynes
  • The Oval
  • Sistas
Books
  • Don't Make a Black Woman Take Off Her Earrings
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